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20130129
20130206
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)
'm christine romans and this is "your money." ali velshi is off this week. the economy looks like it's ready to take off, 157,000 new jobs added in january. the unemployment rate rising slightly to 7.9% from 7.8%. there's room for improvement. but it continues a trend. now 28 months strong. a trend of more jobs added every month. stocks are soaring with the s&p 500 a good example of what americans are holding in their 401st and i.r.a.s crossing the 1,500 threshold since 2008. and housing that helped fuel that recession, it looks like it's making a comeback. 2012 was the best year in real estate for five years. home prices jumped 5.5% year over year in november. that's the biggest in six years. with interest rates on six-year lows, you can get 3.5% on a 30-year fixed mortgage. home price should continue to go up. it's not all positive. gross domestic product shrank for the first time in three years coming down ever so slightly by 0.1% in the fourth quarter of 2012. with stocks and housing looking up, why should gdp come down? blame it on washington. showdowns on capitol hill over fiscal cliff
the economy as it did claiming it was fixed and then finding excuses and scapegoats when its premature announcements turn out to be false, i would suspect the economy is doing better than it is today. >> austin is a key member and today a professor of economics at the university of chicago booth coolal school of business. in fairness, this white house spends a lot of time blaming republicans for economic problems. has it gone overboard? perhaps too much politics and not enough policy because we did have an election. >> you know, i thought that was kind of a weird, cheap shot to come from the minority leader. i think the difference between being recovered and being in recovery is pretty different. and that is we're growing at a modest pace. we should be growing faster, but we're about the fastest growth of the advance world. but we still have a long way to go before we're back to where we were prebubble days and prerecession. i think the job's numbers, they were okay. you know, they were about what was expected. we saw over the last year, we've added a little more than 2 million jobs. t
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4 (some duplicates have been removed)

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